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ITS A ftA'isi• W>AKI
Jai n ïwtn mau CASH DEALING Makes Easy Saving Striving to overcome the handicap credit dealing by buying a little " HlnU'ly makes matters worse t„,'l discouraging. Why should you * deprived of home nef'osslties to t UI , p ort a svetem that extracts your ery life's substance. We say It cats you less at Luteys to live letter, and we can prove It to you actual savings. Yes—cash deal g makes easy saving. CAULIFLOWER Fancy white heads, special, lh. 10c WINESAP3 Line firm, extra fancy, fine eating nnesnp apples, hox .........$2.50 kippered cod l 1m 1 iripi ered salmon, lb.......25c |l_utey's Spring Canned Fruit Sale Opened With a Hum. y, need of canned fruit, the splen did values, the popular varieties— £ll helped to make the big fruit sale t with approval. A dosen cans lot fruit ill the home is a convenient Necessity. Then the saving just liimv milites it profitable to supply some months to come. Every riety and kind almost included ■in this sale. [PEACHES — Finest quality, large $2,90; half doz.....$1.45 |pEACHES Extra quality, largo ns, ilnr,, $2.65; half dox., $1.35; cans for .....................45c IPEACHES Select quality, large $2.10; half dox.....$1.10 |PLUMS — Extra heavy quality, $1.95; half dox., $1 ; ................50c IPINEAPPLE — Finest Hawaiian |e;ccd, larire cans, dox., $2.65; half $1.35; 2 cans .............45o |PINEAPPL.E—Broken slices, No. 2 $1.65; half dox........85c IGRAPES — Select quality, large $2.10; half dox., ....$1.10 IGRAPES — Choice quality, large $1.95; half dox. $1; 3 ............. 50o |APRICOTS — Finest quality, large , do/., $2.90; half dox......$1.45 |APRICOT3 — Extra quality, large $2.50; half dox., $1.25 .................45e [APRICOTS — Choice quality, large $2.10; half dox......$1.10 ICHERRIES — Select black pitted, I hirer X,,. !0 cans, half dox.. $4.40; ....................75o |CHERRIES — Fancy red pitted "Ii.ility, INo, 10 cans, half do*., |S5: 85c IlOGANBERRIES — Solid (lack, I large X 10 cans, half dox.. $3.25; .....................60c I PIGS ; est Texas, in syrup: I SI."' ■ "ii cm ..............$1.00 I PRUNES Select, large solid pack, X" 10 , ,uis, half dor. $2.25; can 40o IPEARS — Finest Bartlett pears, I Urge y„. pi can. half dox., $4.40; ..............75c IPEACHES — Choice halves, large N( ' 1» can*, half dox., $2.75; can 50c I PEARS—Finest quality, large 214 ■ $2.90; half dox.....$1.45 I PEARS — Extra quality, large 2tfc $2.50; half dox, $1.25; | !ta s ........................45c |PEAR8—Choice quality, large 214 d"z, $2.25; half dox, ,.$1.15 eastern cod I :i,i, k white genuine cod lb. 15c FULL QUARTS, 35c 'P naine factory pack fine pickles, special ........................ SJ« USE THE BIG SUGAR DEALS I le y help wonderfully in reducing Living costs. - :i,s .- igor $1.70 with $10.00 order I 25 lbs. sugar $2.10 with $12.50 order IS lbs. sugar $4.05 with $20.00 order |luTEY'S SPRING CANNED ERUIT SALE IN PROGRESS APRIL 18TH TO 25TH. |Clean-Up Week If equipped with a pair of I °ur glasses not the minutest particle of dust can escape vour notice. , J. J. KELLEY, Mgr. j t 'one451-w. 112 N. Main. piCH AGGRESSOR IN jHNISH FIGHT ■•"'euer Lane is concluding his for JLi today Into the «death of ■Suiuluv X,': 'J h0 " a * sho1 "*"1 kmed •Aloon' T Kl * n an East Purk street fuest thn. r oddu ^ed at the in juring a J ? , ind ' CÄt « 8 that, after se |to figlu wi j, nlch ykalleuged Kobich r'lhonwmd ! "*» on 'wo different oc |hu real »„ 'î 1 h ® firL 'd as Kobich luid ■ Tight. * u ' bar preparatory to a '*f lified largely in u. testimony heretofore HIE Fi urn SI* FOR ARMY Holding Examinations at Fed eral Building for Naval Academy. While five men enlisted for service in the United States navy In Butte t°dny, six men are qualifying this aft- I ernoon by physical examination for entrance Into the regular army. 'The five enlisted lor the navy are: W. C. Lewis of Anaconda, hospital ap prentice, second class; A. B. Hender son of Dillon, landsman yeoman; J. , C. Shannon of Dillon, apprentice sea man; E. Fahey of Anaconda, np- I prentice seaman, and M. O. Covington '■ of Butte, apprentice seaman. Coxswain Cook of the local recruit ing office went to Deer Lodge today to enlist 10 men there, who had applied for enlistment to the postmaster. Mr. Cook was employed at Deer Lodge when he was called into active service from the reserve fleet. Lieutenant Madden, who was taken from the retired list a week ago and assigned to recruiting duty, returned to Salt Luke today. Secretary McCarthy of the civil service commission Is holding a com pitillve examination this week at the federal building to secure eligible» for appointment to the naval academy at Annapolis. Similar examinations are being held throughout the state and the four highest will he appointed by Senator T. J. Walsh and Representa tive John M. Evans to fill vacancies at the academy. Ten men were enlisted for the army In Butte yesterday. They are: Roy Williams. Butte; W. II. Ropey, Hamil ton; J. M. Stevens, Billings; W. R. Booker, Helena; C. M. Roach, Stan ford; L. H. Hamton, Great F'alls; K. ,1. Cook, Mlles City; H. B. Wright, Butte; W. M. Ringel, Scobey, and I,. J. Barton, Anaconda. , Subscribe for the Butte Daily Post UNDERTAKERS. JOHNSON—In this city April 18, 1917, Mis. Gena Johnson, aged 67 years, beloved mother of Mrs. R. A. Kills of 207West Quartz street, Butte, G. G. Johnson of Feeley, Michael of Fort Duchesne, Utah, and William of Kansas City, Mo. The remains are at Sherman & Reed's undertaking- parlors.. No fire of funeral later. BRETT A—At the family home, 126 Main street, Meaderville, April 18, 1917, Charles, aged 5 months, beloved son of Mr. and Mrs. Marko Bretta. The funeral will take place at the residence Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment will take place in the Mountain View cemetery. COLEMAN—The remains of Patrick ''oleman are at Sherman & Reed's undertaking pallors. Notice of fu neral later. DANSEREAU—At the family resi dence, 1212 East Second street, April 19, 1917, Arthur L. Dansereau, aged 42 years, leaving his wife and four children, father and mother, Mr. and Mrs. Louis Dansereau, of this city. The remains are at Sherman & Reed's undertaking parlors. The funeral will take place at the residence Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment will take place In Mount Moriah cemetery. CAGLIONE—At the family resi dence at Williamsburg, April 18, 1917, Mrs. Mary Caglione, aged 54 years, beloved mother of Joseph and Fred Caglione of this city, member Butte circle No. 155, Women of Woodcraft. The funeral will take place at the residence Saturday morning at 9 o'clock, thence to St. Patrick's church, where a high mass will be offered for the repose of her soul at 9:30. In terment will take place in the family plot in the Catholio cemetery. SHERMAN* REED Undertakers and Emhalmera Automobile and Carriage Equipment 131-135 East Broadway Phones 57 and IS _ BROWNING—The funeral of the late Richard J. Browning will take place Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock from Richards' funeral chapel, under the auspices of Victoria lodge, Sons of St. George. Rev W. H. Pascoe of ficiating. Interment ir. Mount Moriah cemetery. JOSEPH RICHARDS, Warrington Richards, Pré«. and Mgr. Funeral Directors and Embalmers 15-19 South Montana St. Phone 307 SCHULTZ—Mrs. Margaret Schultz, aged 80 years, died last evening at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. H. Milyus, 1547 B street, where the fu neral will be held Saturday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Philadelphia papers please copy. SWAIN—John W. Swain, aged 72 years, died last evening at his home, 72234 Maryland avenue. The body Is at White's undertaking parlors. An nouncement of the funeral will be made later. Mr. Swain was a member of the O. A. R. ' SAM rTwHITE Funeral Director and Embalm«» 129 South Main Str««t Ball Phon« 511 ITO INCREASE OUTPUT OF STATE Campaign Undertaken by Re cently Appointed Council of Defense. ____frontlnued from Pntre On* ) have 10 to 12 million additional hush* da of spring wheat sown. Banks in every community will be asked to call up every farmer and ascertain spring wheat prospects. The attorney general la to decido tomorrow whether the stute can give financial assistance to such ranchers as may require it. 1 he same policy will be pursued in so ci ring a greatly increased potato crop. The council decided to devote all its mo for the present to the food crisis. Go to Work at Once. The council decided to start at on no » tlie food problem and us soon as j it is under way to take up other ques- I tionf l* The greatest probleyi before the council is that of financing the ventures of farmers who have land »•ut no money to till it. Bankers are to lie called upon to make every en dea vor to aid the tanners in putting in greater crops and they are also urged by the council to do so on the most liberal terms possible. The council is in hopes of having the extra wheat crop in the ground within 30 days. The members of the council divided themselves Into smaller groups, the chairmen of which will be members of the governor's council. Council Committees. The heads of these committees are: Finance and credit—John E. Ed wards. chairman, with Charles J. Kelly and three other members to be se lected by them. Seed information and distribution Charles D. Greenfield and Alfred At kinson, with power to name three other members if necessary. Farm organization— B. C. White of Buffalo, with power to name other members of hts committee. Economy and utilization of foods Mrs. Tyler Thompson of Missoula, with power to name other members. Home gardens — Chancellor E. C. Elliott, State Superintendent May Trumper and Professor Abbott of Bozeman, with power to increase the committee to the required number for efficient work. Federal aid and relations—Norman B. Holter, member of the board of th. federal reserve bonk of Minneapolis with power to 'select other members of his committee. Publicity—Will A. Campbell, chair man, with power to select a commit tee. Committee on mobilization of youth —Chancellor E. C. Elliott, chairman, with power to arrange for a council of high school authorities. To Help Farmers. The committee on finance and credits will ascertain at once how to secure and distribute seed and make plans for obtaining adequate financial as sistance for farmers who are without seed but have the acreage for spring wheat and potatoes. The committee on seed information and distribution must obtain immedi ately where such seed is needed, in what quantities and the ability or in ability of the farmers In the spring wheat areas to pay for the seed. The publicity committee, working with the state college, is to spread the propaganda throughout the state, urging the planting of more acres of J spring wheat than have ever been utilized for this crop before. The committee on farm orgnniza- , tion. working through the various so cieties of equity, the county and state j farmers' organizations, will bring the i work of the council directly before the farmers of the state. Economy of Food. The committee on economy and j utilization of foods will urge on the j women of the state the necessity for j feeding their families the most whole- j some of foods and those In which ' there Is as little waste as possible; the I patriotic duty of the housewives to mobilize their garden truck, fruits and eggs by preserving them for use next winter that the commercial packers of these foods may send their supply to the seaboard to feed the armies instead of sending them inland to feed the people at home. Chancellor Elliott will call a coun cil of high school authorities for the •mobilization of youth." It will he one ■ of the objects of this council to under- | take the work of placing and keeping our boys and girls where they belong, where they can do the most good for , their country, and .particularly will the j school authorities be asked to teach ! the young people that it is just as patriotic to help feed an army as It Is to belong to one and fight at the bat tlefront. The home garden committee will HUDDLESTON—The funeral .of the late Mary Ann Huddleston will take place tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock at the family residence, 310 West Gran ite street, proceeding to St. Pa trick's church, where solemn requiem high mass will be celebrated at 9:30. Inter ment in Catholic cemetery. Automo biles. M. J.~WALSH Funeral Director «nd Embalm** 125 East Park St. Phon« 85 LARRYDUGGAN Reliable Undertaker and Embalm«* 122 North Main Str««t Bell Phono 77# DANIELS & B1LB0A Undertakers and Embalm«» Automobil« and Carrlag« Equipment Phone 388. 493 South Main St. Residence Phon« 5822-J. Office Always Open Remarkable j I J DR. G. E. HARDAN PLATE AND EXTRACTION SPECIALIST The Success* - """! "Sterling" Dentistry 1 Is Indicated by Our Forced Move to Larger and More Spacious Offices It only took six months for business to outgro w our Park street offices -only took the citizens of Butte a few months t o learn of the many decided advantages of our mo dern metho ds; also about our moderate charges. Teeth suet Gum Correction By Oar Painless Methods Have Been Proven High l y Efitcient and Thoroughly Reliable—All Our Work Is Fully Guaranteed Advantages ol Our New Offices Completely equipped laboratory where all work Is perform«! under the personal supervision of the operating dentist. (No need for us to send work out to independent workshops) All the latest and most modern cdectrical •qulpmtjpt that can be obtuined. Compressed air system Installed at every chair. dd water laid on in each New system for sterilizing instrumente. by honored at our seven associate offices) Striotly moderate ehnrp'oe, "Analge^a" the time tried pain killer. sickly gasses used— ^NO It is with pardonable pride that we announce the open ing of our new and fully complete dental hospital—one of the most modernly equipped institutions of its kind, in the entire United States. Here is beyond all question the last word in scientific dental apparatus and equipment—here is an office and laboratory, that are a credit to the city of Butte. Sometime in the near future, come round and inspect our handsomely appointed offices and see for yourself, the marvellous electrical appliances and dental aids that we have installed at such great expense. Your visit will incur no obligation—the place is thrown open on account of its great educational features. By all means come in. "Sterling" Unmatehable GOLD CROWNS Indestructible B RI D GF WORK Dr. Hardan's Famous Double Suction EXPRESSION PLATES ec.oo Toot QtZM fl/Qßr er Tool $10 .00 OPEN EVENINGS PHONE 347 DENTIS TS New Location— Second Floor Rialto Theatre Building Park and Main Streets Examinations and Estimates FREE seek to make the back yard move ment practical by assisting to plue© practical men in charge of the work so fur as possible, telling people what and when to plant and assisting in secuiing local organizations which will handle this important work in a business-like manner. Mr. Holters committee will deal with the Äfairs in which the federal government will either volunteer or be asked to assist, such as assisting the banks financing wheat growers to rediscount their notes with the federal reserve bank. Many suggestions made by mem bers of the council for defense will be acted on immediately. As to Water. Secretary Greenfield introduced a resolution to be brought to the atten tion of water companies and authori ties having thaige of municipal water plants. The resolution reads: "The utilization of vacant lots and hack yards for the production of food should be stimulated and the council for defense most earnestly recom mends and urges that owners of water plants, whether that ownership be municipal or private corporation, to taJie advantage of the privilege ac corded by the state public utilities commission, and either donate or sell for cost, water for Irrigating such food crops during the season of 1917." The experts in the employ of the state of Montana are to be mobilized for this campaign and the long dis tance telephones were used last eve ning to call to Helena men who will be able to produce at once the infor mation which the people of the state must have if they are to feed them selves the coming year and contrib ute a generous surplus with which to help feed the armies battling for liberty and democracy around the world. After getting the campaign for a bigger acreage of spring wheat and potatoes under way, the council will start on a campaign for increasing th© cultivation of winter wjieat and will seek far and wide for every kind of farming implement to be secured, in order that much new land may be plowed and seeded by fall. With many important men coming lntç Helena today, the council has set the machinery working which will mean much to the United States when the crops are harvested this fall. The council will meet again Saturday. April 21, in Helena, when it is ex pected it will hear from the secretary I ( ! ! J of agriculture, Montana's congression I al delegation and others In regard to ( the seed situation. The attorney gen ! oral will also report at the time on the ! state's ubility under the law to assist J 1 armors und the council in this work. .STUFF kEOSE •.SLEEP OVER 1 It wonder wheee The JONeS'i WERE THEY never came none UNTIL MIPNISHT "MISTRESS OF HOUSE WITH CLOSED BLINDS" HAS PASSED AWAY Brooklyn, N. Y.—Miss Fannie White, mistress of the "house with the closed shutters," at 56 Broadway, Flushing, Is dead. Miss White, who was 60 years old, had left her home only twice in the last 25 years—once to attend the fu neral of her mother and again when she was taken to the hospital. She had lived alone in the large house since her brother, C. Wortman White, was removed to the Flushing hospital, three years ago. The only person with whom she conversed was a male servant, to whom she gave her orders through closed blinds. Miss White was a daughter of the late Goles W. White, who amnksed a 'fortune in insurance. Her life of se lusion dated from the death of her Memorial Services Oi Butte Lodge No. 431 LOYAL ORIiER OF MOOSE Will be held Sunday afternoon at City Auditorium beginning at 2 o'clock. All members are requested to meet at 1 o'clock in front of the Leggat hotel to march in a body east on Broadway to Arizona street, south to Park and west on Park to Dakota and north to City Auditorium. A good program has been arranged. The public is cordially invited to attend. Special meeting tonight and all mem bers are requested to be present at hall, 58 W. Broadway, betwerf 8 and 10 o'clock. Drop in for a half hour if unable to be present for the entire meeting. A special invitation is extended to the public to call on the secretary, 317 Daly Bank building, who will be pleased to give full informa tion as to the benefits derived by being a member of the Loyal Order of Moose. THOS. N. BAILEY, Secretary 317 Daly Rank Building. Hours, 10 to 12 a. m., 3 to 5 and 7 to 8 p. ra. brother Frank, who disappeared on Christmas morning 25 years ago. llis bod> was found the following spring when th© Ice cleared away from Flush ing bay. HUH! "I know that man like a book," said the Surgeon. "That so?" asked the Friend. "Yes," replied the Surgeon. "Why, I have opened him and studied his appendix." . TO BRING UP WAR PROHIBITION BILL Washington, April 19.—House demo crats in caucus today voted to cou sider at the present session of con fress the Howard bill to permit the president to prohibit the sale or manu facture of liquor during the war. Rep resentative Small's proposal to consider a general rivers and harbors bill was rejected.